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be with you, nelson mandela. >> what an amazing life. thanks very much. see you later. we'll come back with the closing countdown for this friday. and after the bell, look up in the sky. it's a bird, a plane. no, it's actually something better. it's a pizza. forget amazon's drones delivering books. there's pizza from domino's coming through the air. the ceo of domino's will join us and tell us if more drones like this, tested in europe, by the way, are in his company's future here in the u.s. or was this just a publicity stunt. you decide. we'll have that coming up in just a little bit. stick with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the new flexcare platinum from philips sonicare and save now. philips sonicare. diarrhea, gas, bloating? yes! one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each day helps defend against these digestive issues... with three strains of good bacteria. [ phillips' lady ] live the regular life. phillips'. losing thrusters. i need more power. give me more power! [ mainframe ] located. ge deep-sea fuel technology. a 50,000-pound, ingeniously wired
construction in texas, chairwoman nelson has said, this is a quote, the market distortion is caused by renewable energy incentives are one of primary causes. this makes it difficult for other generation tapes to recover costs and discourage investment in a generation. for the ptc isn't the only driver of market distortions, it is a significant force. so start with you, commissioner moeller. do you agree in restoring energy markets? >> congressmen, all subsidies destroy markets. >> chairwoman lafleur, any comment? >> in a pure market, they would be no tax subsidies. but many of the resources to dig into the market have tax subsidies of one sort or another that are not taken into account in the market price. >> commissioner, sir. >> it will affect an open marketplace. having said that, i am concerned some of the nuclear facilities that have been closing i'd like you never tiring because the negative night time pricing is a concern for me because the long-term stability of these low fuel in our system is important. >> yeah, we need those. >> commissioner clark. >> i would agree for the
remains at half staff in honor of nelson mandela. the white house announced that the president and mr. obama -- and mrs. obama will be joined by presidents carter, clinton, and george w.
will be traveling to johannesburg on tuesday. it will be attending a memorial service for the late president nelson mandela and the service will be held at ace 80 mf holds about 94,000 people. held at a stadium that holds about 94,000 people. tens of thousands of local mourners in dozens of foreign leaders are expected. also expecting british prime cameron, french president francois hollande, and canadian prime minister stephen harper. the event tuesdays is one of two major events planned. his funeral is planned for next sunday in his hometown. but we're going to turn to long- term unemployment benefits set to expire at the end of the month unless congress extends them. the house democratic steering committee held a hearing to review the issue. witnesses included people receiving unemployment benefits. this is an hour and a half. >> good morning, everyone. thank you for joining us for this hearing. good morning everyone. thank you very much for joining us for this hearing of this most serious matter striking into the heart of the security of america's working families. in the interest of getting to
of the nation. >> nelson mandela was a hero of all time. >> our black president spoke about the first black president of south africa. >> he no longer belongs to us, he belongs to the ages. >> to the folder and more important, to his country, nelson mandela was about forriveness. >> you have a limited time to stay on earth. you must try and use that period for the purpose of transforming your country into what you desire it to be. aic >> welcome to a special edition of consider this. nelson mandela lived up to his name, trouble maker. >> he dedicated himself to apartheid. it was a situation imposed on blacks, indians and others of colour. the african national congress abandoned civil disobedience and took the path of sabotage. nelson mandela was arrested and spent his life in prison. he spent 28 years of his life behind bars. nelson mandela's at times brutal imprisonment led to tuberculosis and damaged eyesight. his fame grew and the world clamoured for the release of the ultimate symbol of the civil rights movement. nelson mandela finally walked out of prison to thunderous applause. four y
. >>> south africa is planning a week of memorial services to hon ohonor nelson mandela who died t the age of 85. 100,000 people are expected:the date for the state funeral is being worked out. >>> major news in
converging on south africa to honour the man they call south africa's father - that would be nelson mandela. back at 4am. >> hello, welcome, i'm steven cole. this is the world news from al jazeera. also ahead - sea makes
to celebrate his life. nelson mandela was south africa's first black president known as the father of the nation. he died at the age of 95 surrounded by his family after a long battle with lung infection. >> people there throughout the morning and the night, let's be clear, have been singing and dancing, celebrating his life, but deep sat sadness that this man seen, as the one who created the nation has passed. there's a lot of people that have mixed emotions. they are in mourning, but they are celebrating his life. one man drove past and scribbled all sorts of slogans to remind himself and people in the area how great nelson mandela was. it's before 8 o'clock. more are waking up. soweto is busy. we'll see how the day performance out. i'm joined by one person who has been here for hours, watching people celebrating. what is your name and when you heart about the news, how did you react. >> i heard about 1am. since that time i was awake until now. i sam celebrating. celebrating what he has done for us. >> what has he done? >> he bring piece. he enjoys themselves. a lot has been cha
of nelson mandela. south africans remember the man who lead them out of white-only rule. >>> i'm barbara in london, remembering mandela in europe. the statesman who touched a generation. [ gunfire ] >>> in other news, france
president and mrs. obama will attend a memorial service for nelson mandela on wednesday. those are the headlines. "consider this" is up next. fa heidi jo-cast heidi jo-castro agiegis >>> boots on the ground - hundreds of french troops sent to the central african republic to help stop the deadly violence. >> frozen solid - major american cities at a standstill as an ice storm drifts across the country. >> his spirit and yours - as a family we commit ourselves to uphold and be guided by the prepared to die for >> nelson mandela's family share their grief as the world mourns. president obama and the first lady will travel to south africa for nelson mandela's
family to attend school where a missionary teacher gave him the first name nelson. his political activist began in college where he was in student council and stepped down and boycotted because of conditions at the school and he moved to johannesburg and studied law and became a part of the congress and fighting the segregation that was so deeply devisive and it was sharper when they elected a white government that passed laws taking segregation to an extreme, complete racial separation, the resettlement of 3 million people to black home lands, denying their right to vote and travel stripping them of citizenship. nelson mandela was only 30. he soon became convinced peaceful demonstrations would never be enough to uproot the oppressive racist structure and he helped form and run an armed gorilla movement, bomb ings and sabotage in the early 60s led to his arrest and prosecution along with others in the movement. convicted but spared a death sentence mandela would spend more than a quarter of a century, 27 years behind prison walls. 18 of those years at the robin island. outside the antiapa
memories of mandela, their gratitudes towards him and their hopes for the future. nelson mandela inspired millions of people to reconcile and forgive, in the coming days they will honor his memory and legacy as they begin to prepare to say good-bye. >> he wasn't the only person inside or outside south africa, fighting apartheid. what made people rally around him quite so much? >> reporter: he showed such great latership qualities from such an early stage and he was always willing to put his neck out if you like to go ahead and take risks as a leader. he at the same time would say that a leader is somebody who drives his flock from behind if you would like, driving them forward towards the right decisions. he had the confidence in himself and in his ability as a negotiator, as a man of great principle that he was right, that he was guiding this country on the right path. and as he said, willing to take those risks, most notably in deciding talking without the entire [ inaudible ] structures of the african national congress being aware of. but my colleague looks back now on how nelson mande
into effect on december 15th >> people across south africa and the world are honouring the legacy of nelson mandela. religious services are being held across the globe. tuesday official memorial service. >> troops are in central african republic to stablilize the colony. more than 400 have been killed, thousands fled the capital. >> those are the headlines "america tonight" is next. for news all day head to aljazeera.com. have a great day and the rest of the weekend. [[voiceover]] no doubt about it, innovation changes our lives. opening doors ... opening possibilities. taking the impossible from lab ... to life. on techknow, our scientists bring you a sneak-peak of the future, and take you behind the scenes at our evolving world. techknow - ideas, invention, life. >> every morning from 5 to 9am al jazeera america brings you more us and global news than any other american news channel. find out what happened and what to expect. >> start every morning, every day, 5am to 9 eastern with al jazeera america. tÑ every sunday night al jazeera america presents gripping films from the world's top d
as yesterday, but life will carry on. >> archbishop desmund tutu articulating the loss of nelson mandela. across the world, people are mourning the loss of the former south african president. near his home many are celebrating the life of the man. there will be public remembrances for mandela next week. the funeral is scheduled for december 15th. nick help us understand how mandela's loss is being felt there? >> yeah, people are remembering the man they simply called tata. they are remembering this global symbol of reconciliation. he transcended both class and race. >>> for south africans today is for mourning. he was the father of this country. >> we'll have to accept that humble request and [ inaudible ] >> he might have been sick for a long time, but people here are still shocked. they have lost a revolutionary leader, their first black president. in johannesberg an outpouring of love. and in his foundation a yearning for their leader. >> even though one knew this day would come, there is still a huge sense of loss, a deep sense of emptiness. >> reporter: in a black village about 30 m
president obama and mrs. obama will attend the ceremony for nelson mandela on tuesday. it's part of a week of events to honour the south african leader. those are the headlines "america tonight" is next. check >> into this is al jazeera america live from new york city. i'm morgan radford with your headlines. a cold snap across much of the country is paralyzing travel on the road and in the air. several deaths have been linked to the icy weather which is bringing snow to the midwest, the family of a u.s. veteran released from custody is asking for privacy. merrill newman is spending his first day back after an 85-year-old was detained by allegedly commit iing crimes. france says hundreds more troops arrived in the south african republic to safehe
and the world are paying tribute to the legacy of nelson mandela.
. >>> two days, vigils and memorials continue in south africa. we go to nelson mandela's former home where the tribute goes on since the passing of nelson mandela. tell us what it is that we're seeing behind pup there seems to be this energy with the crowd there. >> it's an incredible energy. i think that's absolutely right. we're talking about losing an icon or mourning this man. but here there is a celebration, a real aor how we transformed this country. how he improved this no carrierg Ñ
. and if you talk about a movement to fight colonialism, nelson mandela was the leader, spirit of the nation. it was about fighting for freedom against a minority government. a white minority government that kept its power by any means necessary. so as a young man nelson mande mandela, founders of the anc, were revolutionaries. it was by any means necessary. i think that they would--we should look at it as a revolutionary. now where he was as an older man, as the president of his country, as someone who bought into this idea of capitalism and cooperation with the west, and how people fared after the turnover in government, this lack of redistribution of wealth that has not occurred in south africa. >> we're going talk about that. but talking about history. your family lived under apartheid in south africa. talk to us what that young mandela meant to south africa at that time. >> i think mandela represented a voice for people to stand up for what was inherently wrong. we cannot have a minority group oppressing. for me he was a political activist who stood up for what he believed in. and made
help me god. >> remembering nelson mandela. the anti-apartheid activist and south african former president dies at 95. this morning he's being remembered as an icon of human rights. >> he no longer belongs to us. he belongs to the ages. captioning funded by cbs >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for friday, december 6th, 2013. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, this morning nelson mandela is being remembered for his resolve and ability to forgive, traits that helped peacefully end the brutal segregationist policy in his
maker was arrested for flying a drone around where nelson mandela was taken. >> a photographer flew his drone over the wall at a celebrity wedding. in both cases the journalists were criticized and could drones give image hungry news hounds another way to dog their targets. from above? >> heehe advised me what if the paparazzi get these. one, they already have them there are laws that bar people from looking into other people's windows. but those laws are predicated with you being physically on the property. with a uav you don't have to be there anymore. it seems like a natural right to be photographed in your backyard that is fenced in. residence are going to violate that. people are going to be creeped out by the idea if yo you are outside anywhere in your home or in your backyard, if you are outside you may potentially be photographed. with sregularregulations are une an issue. >> there is something about the culture of media. which is cautious about risking things with new technology. mainstream media is his it and to take up drones. they are take taking it step-by-step and training
the atlantic seaboard. >>> mourning and celebrating nelson mandela. world leaders travel to south africa for an unprecedented gathering. >>> and the pittsburgh steelers play hot potato in a frantic final play agasthe dolphins. captioning funded by cbs news" for monday, december 9th, 2013. good morning. >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for monday, december 9th, 2013. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, this morning's commute for folks from pennsylvania to new england is going to be a mess. a powerful and deadly storm that started in texas moved east, dropping a mixture of snow, ice, and freezing rain that caused traffic headaches and flight delays, and this morning winter weather advisories and warnings are posted from missouri to maine.
president nelson mandela. i'm kevin frazier. thea andrews will join me in a moment. nelson mandela didn't just change his country. he changed the world. didris alba recently talked about the former president's legacy. >> when you talk about liberation, freedom of man, mankind, we all have the right to be free, right? that's our right. you're given it. i'm given it. and i think mandela's legacy is that he fought for it. for a nation of people that it was taken away from. >> more on mandela's legacy tomorrow. >>> now the latest on the death of actor paul walker. his brother has just surfaced. paul's younger brother cody yesterday outside the actor's home. the 25-year-old along with a femaleen
girl. they made me learn about martin luther king's march on washington and watch nelson mandela's acceptance speech when he first took the podium as president. >> so help me god. >> fast forward 17 years later. i'm an eager college senior. and it's no surprise i chose south africa as the place to go for my fellowship. when i got there, i started teaching kids in one of the country's poorest townships, kids all born the year that mandela was freed. they were, as we say in south >> al jazeera's investigative unit has tonight's exclusive report. >> stories that have impact... that make a difference... that open your world... >> this is what we do... >> america tonight weeknights 9et / 6pt only on al jazeera america >> al jazeera america is a straight-forward news channel. >> its the most exciting thing to happen to american journalism in decades. >> we believe in digging deep. >> its unbiased, fact-based, in-depth journalism. >> you give them the facts, dispense with the fluff and get straight to the point. >> i'm on the ground every day finding stories that matter to you. >> in ne
to nelson mandela. they will be joined by former presidents carter, george w. bush, and bill clinton. the only other living u.s. president, george h.w. bush, has been in failing health and will not make that trip. and after the memorial mandela's body will lie in state for three days. his funeral is set for sunday. >>> a number of memorial events are planned in our area this week in honor of nelson mandela. on tuesday night a pyer vigil outside the south african embassy. the national cathedral will host the u.s. memorial on wednesday morning. there are a limited number of tickets available. we have a link on our website, nbcwashington.com, where you can apply for a seat. our jim vance will be traveling to the funeral. live reports from him here on nbc 4. >>> 4:26. d.c. gets a dose of winter weather. of right now it's ice that you have to worry about as you get ready this morning. we're taking a look at the trouble spots for you next. >>> and we are staying on top of a number of accidents as well as what you can expect before you head out the door. stay with us. our coverage of this w
>> younited across the fault li. and nelson mandela wen wept teaf joy on that stage. to think a man that sacrificed so much and 25 years in prison among many hue mai humiliationse would cry because his country had the right to host of the world cup. sports triggered the euphoric nationalism that never had been experienced in south africa. that plaque and white could finally feel they are cheering on the same country. >>. >> mandela championed for sports and he navigated his life and reign has president. he came to lead and the letionzsy hlegacyhe left behind. >> let's head down to washington, d.c. joie, chen it's proappropriate to take up gist . tonight we'll have a profile of a man convicted in a drug crime. we investigate the use of mandatory sentencing requirement. that attempt to bring the drug trade under control can lead to strong arming and plea deal that cannot be much of a deal at auld. all. >> co cop a plea or pay a price. if you don't plead you will pay a price for not pleading. it's not about the crime you did but your failure to plead. >> we'll be joined at the top of t
tributes for the south african leader nelson mandela. >> the american war veteran retained by north korea since october is due to arrive in
Search Results 700 to 725 of about 726